World History, Humans and the Matrix Through the Lens of Legends – Part 31

We have now reached one of the most important parts in history in order to understand how Christianity was hijacked by the Roman Empire, and how power was later amassed by the Catholic Church.
The previous part is here:
All parts of this series can be found here:

During 320 AD, while Co-Emperor Licinius backed out on the religious freedom promised by the Edict of Milan, and began a new persecution of Christians in the Eastern Roman Empire, the newly, alleged, turned Christian and Emperor Constantine I began the construction of ‘Old St. Peter’s Basilica’ at the historical site of the ‘Circus of Nero — where the new St. Peter’s Basilica stands today in Vatican City.
The Basilica took over 40 years to complete, and over the next alleged twelve centuries, the church gradually gained importance, eventually becoming a major place of pilgrimage in Rome.

In 321 AD, Constantine I signed a legislation directing all Roman residents to refrain from work, and businesses to be closed, on the “venerable day of the Sun,” as in Sunday. An exception was made for agriculture.
The pious observance of the Sabbath was important in expressing thanks for God’s toil. This is interesting as Genesis 2:2 states that God rested on the seventh day of creation after completing all his work, and previously, all Christian’s worshiped this day of Sabbath on Saturday, which was the seventh day of the week. With this change, the Sabbath was now conducted on the first day of the week, on Sunday, as in Sun worship, going back to the popular worship of Mithra, the “Invincible Sun God,” which in turn had its roots in Apollo/Dionysus and the Persian Sun God Bacchus, and dating back to Egyptian mythology and religion, as in Akhenaten/Moses and Saturn worship. Thus, by the hand of the ‘elite,’ with the face of Constantine, the Sabbath within Christianity, the day of worship and rest was inverted from its original day of Saturday to Sunday to reflect that of Mithra, that of Saturn, that of Lucifer, which then made its way into the New Testament. We will get deeper into this later on in history with the Catholic Church and their Jesuit Order.
During 321 AD, Constantine also allowed the Christian Church to hold land and property.

In 324 AD, due to Licinius refusal to embrace Christianity, Constantine I defeated him near Adrianople in Turkey, forcing Licinius to retreat to Byzantium.
During the summer, Constantine’s son Crispus destroyed Licinius fleet and allowed the Roman armies the ability to cross over into Asian provinces.
Licinius then abdicated his position as Emperor. As an act of ‘Christian mercy,’ he was pardoned by Constantine I.
These battles and events ended the ‘Civil wars of the Tetrarchy,’ which began in 306 AD, and Constantine now ruled as sole Emperor.

During 324 AD, Constantine I also founded Constantinople and incorporated Byzantium into the new capital. He reorganized the Roman army into smaller units classified in three grades: palatini, (imperial escort armies); comitatenses, (forces based in frontier provinces) and limitanei (auxilia border troops).

In 325 AD, to cut all lose ends, Emperor Constantine I had Licinius executed by the charge of conspiring and raising troops against him.

As hinted a few years earlier, it was during this time and the reign of ‘Constantine the Great’ that the elite of the Roman Empire realized that they had failed to suppress the growing popularity of Christianity and that the only way to deal with it, to control it, was to merge it with their own religion and slowly reshape it to become their own – a strategy used throughout all history by the elite, the Saturn Cult. That was the sole purpose why Constantine pretended to convert to Christianity in the first place.

The entire ancient Babylonian religion was reinstalled, merged into Constantine’s and the Roman Empire’s version of Christianity. Their former religion was rewritten and updated with the imagery of Jesus as a cover for the worship of Lucifer. However, priests were still dressed in the same costume and fish/pineapple symbols with the snake/Satan as embodiment of evil.

In May, the First Council of Nicaea was held where Constantine summoned an ecumenical council of bishops in Nicaea, Turkey. The Nicene Creed, adopted on June 19, declared that the members of the Trinity (the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit) were equal. Thus, the Church and the State were united, they became one and the same. This, was in a sense, the birth of the Catholic Church.

The council also decided that Easter was to be celebrated on the first Sunday, as in Sun God worship, after the first full moon after the vernal equinox.

The masonic symbol of the two-headed eagle (symbolic of the priest-king elite of the cult of Baal, the two-faced God Janus) became the emblem of most nation states. As hinted, the bible and the New Testament was rewritten during the reign of Constantine and filled with propaganda.
Also, Gladiatorial combat was outlawed in the Roman Empire.

In 326 AD, Emperor Constantine travelled to Rome to celebrate the 20th anniversary of his accession to power. During his journey, at Pola, he ordered his older son, Crispus Caesar, to be executed, allegedly on charges of adultery. This sets an example for the punishment of sin and that no one is exempt.
Later, Fausta, second wife of Constantine I, was also executed by being boiled alive.

Meanwhile, Helena, mother of Constantine I, allegedly discovered the so-called True Cross and the Holy Sepulchre (Jesus’s tomb) in Jerusalem during her pilgrimage. It is said that Helena then told Constantine that he had to atone for executing his son and wife by building more churches.

In 328 AD, Constantine’s Bridge, built over the Danube between Sucidava (Corabia, Romania) and Oescus (Gigen, Bulgaria,) was officially opened by the Roman architect Theophilus Patricius.

In 330 AD, Emperor Constantine built the Column of Constantine, another ‘phallos obelisk’ in Constantinople or Nova Roma (modern-day Istanbul,) to ‘honor’ the city and its dedication to the Roman Empire. He had spent four years expanding the city of Byzantium, having chosen the site for its strategic location on the Bosporus. The city would later become the capital of the Eastern Roman Empire.

During 330 AD, as in the Freemasonic ’33,’ it is also said that the Bible was translated into the Gothic language by Wulfila. Thus, more and more Pagan temples were progressively abandoned, destroyed, or left to fall into disrepair, save those that were transformed into churches.

In 331 AD, within the Roman Empire, Emperor Constantine vigorously promoted their new Christianity by confiscating the property and valuables of a number of pagan temples. He also had most of the Cathars killed, cutting off access to the knowledge of ancient civilizations, making it easier to reform Christianity to fit their agenda.

The construction of the Church of the Holy Apostles began in Constantinople. Also, the ‘Fifty Bibles of Constantine,’ the first version of their Christianity written in the original Greek language, was commissioned in Constantinople for the growing number of churches.

In 332 AD, Emperor Constantine I and his son Constantine II, aged 16, defeated the Goths in Moesia. After the battle, a treaty was formed and the Goths became Roman allies and protected the Danube frontier.

In 333 AD, Emperor Constantine pulled Roman troops out of Britain, and abandoned his work on Hadrian’s Wall.
In Cyprus, Calocaerus revolted against Constantine and proclaimed himself emperor. Flavius Dalmatius, responsible for the security of the eastern frontier, was sent to suppress the rebellion.

In 334 AD, Flavius Dalmatius put an end to the revolt in Cyprus, and Calocaerus was brought to Tarsus (Cilicia,) where he was executed.
Due to the civil unrest, and to please the pleb with bread, circuses, and mindless games, Emperor Constantine reauthorized gladiatorial combat.

In May of 337 AD, Emperor Constantine died in Achyron, near Nicomedia, at age 65, after he was baptized by Eusebius of Nicomedia. After the death of Constantine, a ‘purge’ of officials took place to pave the way of easy succession, and in September, Constantine II, Constantius II, and Constans succeed their father as co-emperors. The Roman Empire was divided between the three new Augusti.

In an attempt to take advantage of Constantine’s death, King Shapur II of Persia sent his troops across the Tigris to recover Armenia and Mesopotamia.

In 338 AD, Emperor Constantius II intervened against the Persians in Armenia while Romans allied with the Goths protected the Danube frontier.
Shapur II, king of the Persian Empire, began a widespread persecution of Christians. He ordered forcible conversions to the state religion, Zoroastrianism, in Armenia and Mesopotamia.

In 339 AD, Emperor Constantius II returned to his territory in the East, where King Shapur II of Persia was attacking Mesopotamia. For the next 11 years, Roman and Persian troops engage in a war of border skirmishing.

To be continued in the next part.

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